Dysferlinopathies comprise a family of disorders caused by mutations in the dysferlin (DYSF) gene, leading to a progressive dystrophy characterized by chronic muscle fiber loss, fat replacement, and fibrosis. To correct the underlying histopathology and function, expression of full-length DYSF is required. Dual adenoassociated virus vectors have been developed, defined by a region of homology, to serve as a substrate for reconstitution of the full 6.5 kb dysferlin cDNA. Previous work studied the efficacy of this treatment through intramuscular and regional delivery routes. To maximize clinical efficacy, dysferlin-deficient mice were treated systemically to target all muscles through the vasculature for efficacy and safety studies. Mice were evaluated at multiple time points between 4 and 13 months post treatment for dysferlin expression and functional improvement using magnetic resonance imaging and magnetic resonance spectroscopy and membrane repair.